Hannah Trittin-Ulbrich

Hannah Trittin-Ulbrich
Leuphana University Lüneburg · Institute of Management and Organization

Doctor of Business Administration

About

20
Publications
7,143
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363
Citations
Citations since 2017
16 Research Items
332 Citations
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2017201820192020202120222023020406080100

Publications

Publications (20)
Poster
Full-text available
An der Leuphana Universität Lüneburg entwickeln wir im DI-SZENARIO-Projekt eine Reihe von digitalen Lernspielen zum verantwortungsvollen Umgang mit digitalen Innovationen. CO-BOLD ist das erst Spiel unserer Reihe. Ziel ist die Sensibilisierung für ethische Fragen rund um Machine Learning.
Article
Full-text available
To commemorate 40 years since the founding of the Journal of Business Ethics, the editors in chief of the journal have invited the editors to provide commentaries on the future of business ethics. This essay comprises a selection of commentaries aimed at creating dialogue around the theme Technology, Megatrends and Work. Of all the profound changes...
Article
Stakeholder recognition constitutes a firm’s experience of affirmation and acknowledgment from stakeholders and is deemed essential for organizations to develop positive self-relations and a sense of themselves as morally responsible social actors. Through an in-depth case study, I show how a firm’s varied experiences of stakeholder recognition for...
Article
Full-text available
How does responsible digital innovation become an accepted and desired innovation practice for businesses? Drawing on the case of Corporate Digital Responsibility (CDR), we study how institutional entrepreneurs across different fields construct CDR as an issue to legitimize corporate commitment to responsible digital innovation. Our qualitative stu...
Chapter
Full-text available
Societal grand challenges have moved from a marginal concern to a mainstream issue within organization and management theory. How diverse forms of organizing help tackle – or reinforce – grand challenges has become centrally important. In this introductory paper, we take stock of the contributions to the volume on Organizing for Societal Grand Chal...
Article
Full-text available
Societal grand challenges have moved from a marginal concern to a mainstream issue within organization and management theory. How diverse forms of organizing help tackle—or reinforce—grand challenges has become centrally important. In this introductory article, we take stock of the contributions to the volume on Organizing for Societal Grand Challe...
Article
Full-text available
Legitimacy is crucial for the survival and growth of strategic ventures inside larger corporations. Yet, despite much progress, research on the strategic venturing‐legitimacy nexus, that is, how internal strategic initiatives gain legitimacy and become part of the corporate strategy, remains underexplored. Drawing on the analysis of a longitudinal...
Article
Full-text available
Digitalization has far-reaching implications for individuals, organizations, and society. While extant management and organization studies mainly focus on the positive aspects of this development, the dark and potentially unexpected sides of digitalization for organizations and organizing have received less scholarly attention. This special issue e...
Article
Purpose A growing number of research report positive effects of gamification, that is the introduction of game elements to non-game contexts, on stakeholder intentions and behaviors. Hence, gamification is proposed as an effective tool for organizations to educate their stakeholders about corporate social responsibility (CSR) and sustainability-re...
Preprint
Knowledge creation is particularly important for organizations in order to innovate and securetheir existence over time (e.g., Mount & Garcia Martinez, 2014; Nonaka & von Krogh, 2009;Von Krogh, 2012). Recently, organizations typically strive to create new knowledge by settingup social media platforms (Razmerita, Kirchner, & Nabeth, 2014). Hence, th...
Article
We debate the strategic application of game elements to corporate messaging regarding societal and ecological concerns. We propose that gamified corporate social responsibility (CSR) communication is potentially well suited to create attention and involvement for corporate CSR initiatives. However, we argue that many gamification applications under...
Article
Full-text available
In this paper, we propose reconceptualizing diversity management from a communication-centered perspective. We base our proposal on the observation that the literature on diversity management, both in the instrumental and critical traditions, is primarily concerned with fostering the diversity of organizational members in terms of individual-bound...
Chapter
During the past decades business firms have started to engage in activities that have traditionally been regarded as actual governmental activities (Margolis & Walsh, 2003; Matten & Crane, 2005; Scherer & Palazzo, 2008a). This is especially true for multinational corporations (MNCs). They engage in public health, education, social security, and pro...
Article
This paper is concerned with examining the underlying conceptualizations of communication in the extant literature on diversity management. Looking at the dimension of communication is important if we consider the fundamental communicative embeddedness of organizations in broader society. Our paper is based on the observation that the extant litera...
Article
Full-text available
Purpose Extant research on corporate social responsibility (CSR) communication primarily relies on a transmission model of communication that treats organizations and communication as distinct phenomena. This approach has been criticized for neglecting the formative role of communication in the emergence of organizations. This paper seeks to propos...
Article
Extant research on CSR communication has focused primarily on external communication, i.e. what firms communicate to their environment. At the same time, a large part of this literature exhibits a mechanistic understanding of communication that implies the possibility of a package-like transfer of information and meaning from sender to receiver. Ho...

Network

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Projects

Projects (3)
Project
Establishing a community of practice for organization theory at Leuphana University Lüneburg in collaboration with other universities in the Hanseatic region & beyond. Who we are and what we do The LOST Group is united by an interest in new/alternative/informal/unconventional forms of organizing, as well as by an interest in the role of artifacts and materiality in organizing. Our aim is to develop a new theoretical vocabularies that allow us to rethink what an organization is (or can be) and thus to understand organizational phenomena that fall outside the scope of established organizational theories. To achieve this goal, we are interested in philosophical debates (e.g., contrasting social constructivist and realist views), embrace methodological pluralism (most of us use qualitative methods though) and seek to leverage a multiplicity of perspectives by drawing on various neighboring disciplines from the broader social sciences and humanities. Since we believe that contributorship matters more than formal membership LOST is first and foremost a series of events where people come together and contribute to development of new ideas (e.g. inviting keynote speakers and discussing articles), learning new methods (e.g. methods workshops) and assist each other in developing our papers (e.g. paper development sessions). The research of our group has been published in leading management journals such as the Academy of Management Journal, Strategic Management Journal, Journal of Management Studies, Research Policy, Organization Studies, Organization, Human Relations, Long Range Planing, Strategic Organization, and Business & Society, amongst others.
Project
Out now! This publication provides a compendium of the status quo of responsible management and makes connections, in order to further consolidate and enrich the responsible management field. There are multiple final draft chapter available in the project log. The final version is available in The Research Handbook of Responsible Management edited by Oliver Laasch, Roy Suddaby, Edward R. Freeman, and Dima Jamali, published in 2020, Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd, DOI: https://doi.org/10.4337/9781788971966
Project
The German Research Foundation has approved funding for a scientific network. Over the next 3 years the network studies the relationship between societal grand challenges and new forms of organizing.